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Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)
civil rights and he introduced civil rights legislation. i think that speech ennobled his presidency. and his presidency was flawed. the cuban missile crisis, the step up in vietnam. but what he said on civil rights to me was a shining moment. he taught about civil rights is a moral right, as something that's clear is the constitution and the soul of the scriptures. that night, after he gave that speech, his popularity went from 60% to 47% like that. ebbers was murdered that night. john f. kennedy went into the presidency as most presidents do, thinking foreign policy is going to be their biggest issue. with kennedy, it really wasn't. civil rights became an issue that he really hadn't seen and didn't know how to cope with. but i thought the speech he made in june of 63 was phenomenal and based on that, and knowing everything that we know, i would vote for john f. kennedy. >> host: and in your book, "let freedom ring," the president afraid he might well democrats, southern segregationist dragged its feet on proposing comprehensive civil rights legislation. those who wanted him to stan
civil rights in china. some say it is the toughest crackdown in years. what appears to be the case is that the president is broadly ,einforcing authority questioning the sole right of the communist party to rule in china, meaning the broad crackdown we are seeing here now on any who would challenge the party. with bbc world news, we have the latest headlines for you. new evidence of secret u.s. surveillance in europe. the european union delegation is in washington seeking answers. an investigation is underway as to why a car crashed into a crowd in canavan square in beijing. the scene of past pro-democracy protests. >> these are the stories we are working on for you in sports today. boston wins game four of the world series, is it totally wrong echo tourists capitalizing and manchester in the english premier league going , ryan moore winning on the tour again, making it official. business,th the connection to big banks in japan? >> banks and gangsters. banks tourists -- banksters. >> i like it. loans, he a stop to is still staring. the right, reportedly, to refuse loans to underwor
. todd eye. i know the room. the office of civil rights in the city of seattle washington has told city employees that certain terms may not be used in official e mails and discussion scoring that goal fox news. these terms the brown bag and citizen ninety percent of americans of the cute expression brown bag think of taking a nice healthy lunch we had on a brown paper bag to work with themselves. let the court considered the land these words are an obvious reminder of the days when a person's skin color was compared to a brown paper bag to determine race off anymore even remotely two listed races and needs to be banned between the giver of a warm blanket because the keys of native americans deceased or blankets to kill them on and the clock to win with beans so exaggerated that work to remember the separate drinking fountains segregated buses based on race in america. yes we can see those words anymore either. all we might just possibly remember something bad which could lead to the ultimate horror of the modern western world and pleasant thoughts. we see a lot of western countries the
reenforcements have been brought in the area but they are weak militarily and a nationwide civil war right now is unlikely. but even a localized guerilla-style insurgency could be a headache for the government scaring away investors and costing the count billions in lost revenue. >> reporter: the united nation security council will hold emergency talks on monday after fighting and congo killed a u.n. peace keeper and have taken over towns in the providence from m 23 fighters and the m 23 threatened to pull out of peace talks in uganda. they have been killed in kashmir that decides india and pakistan and both sides accused each other of unprovoked firing along the border. sand is fast becoming a precious commodity in southern india, so precious people are now mining, it illegally and estimated the state uses 18 million tons of sand a day in it's construction boom and we report with the underground industry is harming local communities. >> reporter: he remembers the days when these waves broke way out in the distance. today during high tide or the annual monsoon he says the sea reaches the fron
on the feminist movement whether she would have been for that era but also a bes opinion of civil-rights for black people. her husband also often used derogatory terms but he set the course for the modern civil-rights movement in 1948. >> host: thank you. a lot to work wes. what about her views of feminism? >> she would not have called herself a feminist but she did believe her marriage was a partnership. she did once famously say all weiss job was to sit there and be quiet to make sure her hat was on straight but she would give him the dickens if he did not consult her on any major decision mike nato. >> host: question why did he call bes the boss? it seems like he did what he wanted and he did not --. >> i would not say he did what he wanted it was a partnership. >> that is instead is anything new that goes back for ever and ever. this is part of a marriage is all about. the mystery man grew up her father died and she was 18 in a very strong period the suffragettes period started then those different layers. >> one of her best friends was a well-known female journalist and best cheered her on ev
reported to prison. p son of civil rights leader began serving a 2 1/2 year sentence. jackson had until this friday to report to prison, jackson pleaded guilty last august, in federal court to misusing campaign funds. it's new charges for south african olympic track star. prosecutors add new gun related charges to his file. these charges are separate from the case that has him facing murder charges when police say he killed his girlfriend back in february. he contends he shot her in self-defense. thinking she was an intruder. and finally, archaeologist off the coast of north carolina have recover add pirate treasure. yesterday they raised five cannons from the ocean floor that belong to the infamous pirate black beard. she was found in a boat wreck card that dates back to 1717. the archaeologists say it looks like it was made in sweden which hints that black beard bout or stole his equipment from different countries. >> thank you. al jazeera america, with just a few months to ago, is russia ready for the winter olympics. and the nba regular season getting underway tonight, when we retur
to use the name. >> this is a civil rights issue, which makes it an issue for the national football league and every owner in the league in the sport of football. football in the nfl should be unifying forces and can be unifying forces in this country and we want to help them succeed. it's unacceptable that a team would continue to use a racist slur over the objections by those people offended by it and victims victimized by it. >> that is all the sport for now. for more, coming up later. >> thank you very much. boston red sox, fantastic news for them. >> absolutely. >> they'll be celebrating for the rest of the year. stay with us here on aljazeera. another bulletin four straight ahead. determining using some sort of subjective interpretation of their policy as to whether or not your particular report was actually abusive, because if it doesn't contain language that specifically threatens you directly or is targeted towards you specifically, they may not consider it abuse. they may consider it offensive. and in that case they just recommend that you block that person. >> i don't wan
but no civil rights act either. it's a clever, moving book. and now for the last look. last week a u.n. report suggested that piracy off the coast of somalia has dropped to the lowest level in seven years. the decline credited to improved policing and prosecution and better security and information sharing. one scottish merchant navy officer reported this week there may be additional reasons for the drop. britney spears. the officer told a u.k. paper that blasting songs like britney spears' "hit me baby one more time" is effective in deterring approaching pirates. this isn't surprising. loud noises have successfully fended off pirates in the past and repetitive music has used as an interrogation tactic for years. one operative at guantanamo reported that among others -- ♪ i love you ♪ you love me "i love you" by barney was used in interrogations at the naval base there. a prisoner detained said that eminem played for 20 days on end. and in 1989, the u.s. army played music to smoke out from the vatican embassy in panama city and in 1990s, nancy sinatra's "these books are made for walking" t
would have looked like if john kennedy had lived. no vietnam but no civil rights act either. ke clever moving book. and now for the last look. last week u.s. report suggests that piracy off the coast had lowered. one scottish merchant navy officer reported this week that there might be additional reasons for the drop. ♪ oh baby baby >> britney spears. blasting songs like "hit me baby one more time" is effective in deterring pirates. loud noises have successfully fended off pirates in the past and repetitive music has been used as an ininterrogation pack ticket for years. among others, ♪ i love you, you love me >> i love you by that cuddly purple die dinosaur barnie was useful. "slim shady" played for days. >> the u.s. army played music. to smoke out man well noriega in panama city while in the 1990s. the fbi used nancy sinatra "these boots are made for walking" to try and force leader david kuresh out of the waco compound. just last week the white house said it was concerned about a disturbing increase on the other side of africa after two u.s. sailors were taken hostage in the gul
's also very expensive, too. it's a civil right. but it's very expensive for these women they a to hire drivers to do all this back and forth. it limits their freedom. >> there are some subtle changes happen, whether that's one of them -- nobody was locked up or anything like that. a lot of women were out there driving >> it's a good thing. >> more power to them. >> the u.s. dealing with allegations of spying on world leaders. a high profile british phone hacking at trial started today in london. >> this is a big deal, too. former top editor of the now defunct news of the world tabloid rebekah brooks, you see her there, and andy call son hon later became a prime ministerial advisor an us cooed of conspireing to illegally access cell phone messages. >> the phones belonged to the rich and famous, even regular folks. they were spying on them the tabloid was part of rupert murdoch's empire that includes fox news and "the wall street journal" in the united states. >> it's going to be fascinating hear what comes out of that. it's changed how the tabloid media operated in great britain. >> abs
's says the company is reaching out to communitier leaders and bringing in a civil rights expert to preview procedures. michael is here, ceo of -- the jay-z part we're looking at. jay-z is saying, i'm waiting to hear the tacks. that's a good or bad tactic? >> he may be on the right site of facts but as a p.r. person, we are very skeptical of what organizations say, and it shows how hard it is, that even jay-z doesn't get the best interest of the doubt on something like racial profiling. so hey has to do more than what he is doing now. >> then there's this new macy's claim which isn't about macy's. this is about nypd. >> we always tell people that it's not just about the facts. the facts won't set you free. people have to be able to put this into context, be able to understand the whole story. and right now macy's is not going to get the benefit of the doubt. so they need to be able to tell the story that people are going to believe. right now they haven't done that. >> what do you do besides get out and say our policy is we don't do this. do they need to be more forceful. >> the
people and take their constitutional rights and their civil rights for eternity for a mistake they made at some point in their life. a 21-year-old united states marine, a sniper in the marine corps sells a pair of night vision goggles on ebay and gets 3 years in prison but for the rest of his life he is a convicted felon and can't do anything else. publicly, for the country, it's just horrible. >> bernard kerik, former new york city police commissioner. good to have you here. >> thank you. >>> thank you. coming up, two families share a touching experience with open adoption. but first, saturday night live pokes fun at itself and the issue of diversity. that's right after this. [ man ] welcome to the camry thrill ride! [ tires screech ] [ laughter ] [ screaming ] [ tires screech ] [ laughter ] [ tires screech ] are you serious?! [ horn honks ] whoo hoo hoo! i had no idea we were capable of doing something like that. made me look at camry different. i'm shaking right now! [ man ] toyota camry. let's go places. she can't control herself around chocolate. she'll devour you. really? yeah, uh
guard. >> since 1972, the u.s. department of education under title nine of the civil rights act has said institutions receiving federal funds must insure an education free of sexual discrimination. many colleges and universities say they were unaware of their legal obligations under title nine to also protect students from sexual assault. >> we absolutely put much more emphasis on preventing plagiarism than preventing rape. that is a reality. >> though annie graduated, in 2012, she and andrea found each other. they began to talk about the issue of rape at the university of north carolina. >> we said u.n.c. isn't a bad place. u.n.c. is a representation of a larger cultural problem. >> the women gap researching title nine, interviewing other victims of rape, utilizing social media and in january of 2013, along with former u.n.c. administrator and two others filed a federal complaint against the university of north car liner in a at the department of education. >> when you have 18 and 19-year-old men and women who are holding the government accountable for rape, like it just -- it boggles m
. >> i got to make a call. thanks so much. barney's has some explaining to do. a civil rights group wants to meet with the head of the department store over a racial profiling allegation. last week, two african-american customers accuse barnes of discrimination, saying they were detained by police on suspicion of credit card fraud after buying expensive items at a store in new york city. macy's is also under fire after a customer there was stopped while shopping in a manhattan store because of his race. >> ross shimabuku is here. >> red sox this close, they can taste it. after two crazy finishes, last night was the first normal world series game, but there's been nothing normal about david ortiz. big papi has been putting on a show, batting over .700. he said i was born for this. in the first, ortiz rips it by craig, driving in pedroia for the first run of the ballgame. why are they pitching to ortiz? ortiz king of the swing, lester king of the hill. he gave up one run, but that was a big one right here. matt holliday hits that to the arch. that rocket ties things up at one. holiday was g
militarily and a civil war right now is unlikely. a localized guerila could cost revenue. >> reporter: early results and only early ones in georgia's presidential election show that he has taken 62% of the vote and enough to avoid a runoff in this former soviet republic and we report. >> reporter: celebrations to mark the end of an era and the beginning of a new style of government in georgia. and he will take the presidency with some two thirds of the total vote and he had one man to thank, the prime minister. . >> translator: i'd like to thank a person who is very important to me, who is and always will be a very serious authority, my friend. >> reporter: and the new president will remain head of state, constitutional changes mean real power is about to transfer to vili and the prime minister has conversely pledged to step down and he claims to have restored georgia democracy and believes the nation should be grateful. >> translator: a second round would have shown that georgians do not have a sense of gratitude and didn't want it and we would have won anyway and victory would have com
of the civil rights movement at booktv.org/bookclub. [inaudible conversations] >> well, today the mortgage bankers association's holding its 100th annual convention looking at the future of the housing finance market. we'll have live coverage of that shortly, gets under way in about ten minutes. right now, though, remarks from secretary of state john kerry from last week. >> ladies and gentlemen, please welcome the center for american progress' president, neera tanden. >> thank you. thank you very much. [applause] we've had a great afternoon. it is my great, great honor to introduce secretary kerry, who i have to say just came from the plane, literally just drove over from the plane because he's been in europe. obviously, handling the country's greatest national security challenges. and he has done an amazing job in the nine months he's been in office. so we are thrilled to have him. he has to -- he's rushing off after here to go to a meeting at the white house, so we are really thrilled that he was able to be here with us. he has been working with the center for american progress on a who
the tsa, quote, pigs, and said it was violating his civil rights. police in pennfield, new jersey, where the family lives, say he sent his younger brother there a text message early friday in which he said he was not going to be alive much longer. police and the fbi have questioned members of his family in new jersey. his father tells us that he talked to his son last week, who complained about the state of the economy and about not having a job. one of his roommates in los angeles says they never suspected him of anything like this. >> i'm absolutely shocked. i can't -- i'm still trying to wrap my brain around it. knowing this guy, i can't believe that he would -- it just doesn't make sense. >> authorities say he fired the shots from a semi-automatic rifle like an ar-15, and they say he was carrying seven ral m several ammunition magazines. >> the tsa are the first line of security, yet my understanding is they have no arrest powers and are certainly not armed. could that change as a result of this? >> i doubt it. the people i have talked with this morning at tsa and homeland security
we ignore the reality that americans eon going struggle -- ongoing struggle for civil and human rights is being tested even as we speak today. rights once fought for and won after a long struggle such as the right to vote without fear of intimidation, the right to a high quality and equal public education, the right to a fair cannes at the american dream -- chance at the american dream are today being abridged by zealots who are determined not just to slow or stop progress, but to repeal and reverse matters of human dignity. in the my view, these zealots will lose because they always do. and america will win because we always do. ours is not a perfect democracy, but it's as close as any nation has ever come to perfection. although memoirs are by definition written for posterity, my hope is that many young americans will read this book. i say this because it's clear as a bell to me and to millions of concerned citizens that our government is not working as well as it could and should. i say this not with a sense of pessimism, but with the wisdom of having lived through the good,
before, neither side in this awful, grinding civil war is able to do a knockout punch right now. one problem that is hampering the opposition is the bitter division among the armed groups. even in the last month, al qaeda groups, especially a group called the islamic state, actually started fighting with the people that we support that were fighting the regime. those people have been fighting a two-front war, which has been seriously hampering their efforts. >> you know these folks. some of us have become familiar with these folks in refugee camps after multiple trips. we had a strategy that we were building in early september. administration has been incredibly slow, and obviously, this covert policy that everybody in the world knows about, where we will train folks covertly so we do not have to talk about it in committee settings like this, but basically, we have trained about 1000 folks. our intelligence folks can train 50-100 per month. we had a minor strategy, but basically, do we really have a strategy at all relative to the opposition? and building their strength against al q
in this awful grinding civil war is able to do a knockout punch right now. one problem which is really hampering the opposition, senator, is the really bitter divisions among the armed groups. even in the last months al qaeda groups, especially a group called the islamic state for iraq in the lavonte started fighting with the people we support. so they've been fighting a two-front war which seriously hampered their efforts against regime. in that sense, senator, that in particular made their position more difficult. >> and i think the humanitarian situation is worse than before. we've become familiar with folks at these refugee camps. the administration has been incredibly slow. obviously this covert policy that everybody in the world knows about where we are going to train folks covertly so we don't have to talk about it in committee settings like this, but basically we trained about 1,000 folks. our intelligence folks can train 50 to 100 a month. we had some kind of strategy that was minor strategy, but basically, do we really have a strategy at all relative to the opposition and building thei
achitan. >> all right, thanks ali. >>> health care manufacturer johnson and johnson will pay more than $2 billion to settle civil and contractual allegations. al jazeera's shihab rattanzi with more. >> this is one of the several other agreements, johnson and johnson agreed they admitted they bribed pharmacies and hospitals, lack of scientific evidence showing any health benefits for patients. it's the third largest settlement with the u.s. government involving a u.s. drug maker. >> these companies lined their pockets at the expense of american taxpayers patients and private insurance industry. >> last year glaxo smithkline agreed they failed to report safety data about a diabetes drug. however according to the economist magazine that represented less than 11% of glaxo's revenue and with the johnson and johnson settlement that left no individuals accountable. that left unsaid whether these companies consider this a cost of doing business. >> systematic in many cases directfrom management and then you look at the fine that was paid, $2.2 billion, that represents less than one half of what t
civil war is able to do a knockout punch right now. one problem that is hampering the opposition is the bitter division among the armed groups. month, al qaeda groups, especially a group ,alled the islamic state actually started fighting with the people that we support that were fighting the regime. those people have been fighting 82-front war among which has been -- have been fighting a t war, which has been seriously hampering their efforts. folks.know these some of us have become familiar with these folks in refugee camps after multiple trips. we had a strategy that we were building in early september. administration has been incredibly slow, and obviously, this covert policy that everybody in the world knows about, where we will train folks covertly so we do not have to talk about it in committee settings like this, but basically, we have trained about 1000 folks. our intelligence folks can train 50-100 per month. we had a minor strategy, but basically, do we really have a strategy at all relative to the opposition? and building their strength against al qaeda on the ground
. and mainly clear in central maryland right now. good evening, everybody. thank you for staying with wjz eyewitness news. here are some of the stories people are talking about tonight. first, the verdict, now the penalty. the civil lawsuit against former cardiologist, mark medei. and for the damages phase today. wjz is live. alex demetrick has details on the millions at stake and why maryland's biggest casino owner is now involved. >> david cordish is going to be called to the witness stand. what he has to say may determine whether millions of dollars in damages are awarded into his expartner. >> when stents were placed into businessman glen weinberger, he thought he had severe heart disease. until the lawsuits hit. charging that dr. mark medei performed procedures on hundreds of patients who didn't need it. last week, a jury found in weinberg's favor. now, the jury has been called back to decide damages for weinberg, based in large part with his past dealings with this man. >> please welcome, the chairman of the company, david cordish. >> reporter: for years, weinberg and cordish were
rights group reported thursday that the death toll reach 120,000 people. >> can i say that our efforts to creates a political solution or to contain the civil war are a success? no. >> secretary kerry travels there next week. is h going to try. >> speaking of that what is he saying to our allies about nsa spying? >> well secretary kerry spoke to london audience yesterday via teleconference and said listen surveillance has gone too far and blamed tech knoll igy for being on auto pilot. he said hello and the senator discovered the spying after the attack. kerry, of course, is going to have some difficult conversations when he headed to europe in the next few days. >> mar yet ink name you. the faa is finally relaxing the news for electronic devices. they must be in airplane mode or connected to the plane's wi-fi. cbs news' travel editor peter greenburg? in abu dhabi. good morning. >> good morning. for the last couple of years it's been very clear not if they'll relax the rules but when. they'll soon have a gate-to-gate experience using their electronic device meaning t
them trucks. >> a human rights group reported thursday that the death toll reach 120,000 people. >> can i say that our efforts to creates a political solution or to contain the civil war are a success? no. >> secretary kerry travels there next week. is h going to try. >> speaking of that, what is he saying to our allies about nsa spying? >> well, secretary kerry spoke to london audience yesterday via teleconference and said, listen, surveillance has gone too far and blamed tech knoll igy for being on auto pilot. he said hello and the senator discovered the spying after the attack. kerry, of course, is going to have some difficult conversations when he headed to europe in the next few days. >> mar yet ink name you. the faa is finally relaxing the news for electronic devices. they must be in airplane mode or connected to the plane's wi-fi. cbs news' travel editor peter greenburg? in abu dhabi. good morning. >> good morning. for the last couple of years it's been very clear not if they'll relax the rules but when. they'll soon have a gate-to-gate experience using their electronic device me
. >> members of both parties criticize the policies a human rights group reported the the death toll reached 120,000 people. >> can i say our efforts to create a political solution or contain the civil war are a success? no. >> u.s. inaction angered a number of u.s. allies in the region including saudi arabia. secretary kerry heads there next week and will try to reassure them that the u.s. is trying to stop the killing and is pushing for peace talks to begin this month. >> speaking of the secretary of state, what is he saying to allies about vying? >> secretary kerry spoke to a london audience and said surveillance has gone too far. he blames technology for being on what he calls auto pilot. he said he and the president learned about surveillance after the fact, but he defended the program saying that the surveillance prevented terror attacks. kerry in the next few days will have difficult conversations because he is headed to europe. >> thank you. airline passengers are celebrating this morning after years of debate. the faa is finally relaxing the rules for using e
. and then the revolutionary guard intervened in what you call "a civil war" and he turned the tide. and he continues to maintain his position of power and slaughtering innocent civilians. and you are relying on the geneva conference, right? >> senator, i would agree with much of what you said in terms of the balance shifting against him and the intervention of hezbollah helping the regime. more and more, the regime is dependent on foreign manpower because of the manpower shortage, as i mentioned. but our goal ultimately is to get teary and communities who are afraid of each other to somehow come to a political agreement. i cannot emphasize that enough. until the community that is backing assad feels they will not be slaughtered, they will keep fighting. that is why i talked about the need, while we support the moderates and the opposition, and also to put forward political proposals. now is the time. >> again, realities of warfare are that someone believes they can stay in power, which obviously assad can, and they are not ready to negotiate their departure. that is a fundamental principle. for you
Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)